Tuesday, December 5, 2017

Best Part Time (Malaysian Only): UBER Driver- Extra RM100-RM10000 Per Month

Good News Sharing:
If you can not find a job for a while and you want to free time / temporary workers, you can click on the link below to apply for becoming a UBER driver, free of charge (For Malaysian only/ Singapore PR)

Please Click & Register Online & See Whether Eligible:-
Part Time Extra RM800-RM3000 Per Month 
(2-4 Hours Per Day)
Full-Time RM3001-RM9000 Per Month
(4-8 Hours Per Day)

It is suitable for:
- 21 Years Old & Above Malaysian & Have Valid Driving Licenser
- 1000CC / 1000CC above 
- 4 Door Vehicle Must Register 2011 above
- Must have insurances cover letter

You Are The Boss, Just Drive & Earn Your Own Money, Please Click:-
Extra Bonus
If Taking Uber, You can click this website for promo code

Sunday, July 3, 2016

Johor Sultan wins bid for prized F1 Malaysia Number Plate- RM836,660

PETALING JAYA: Johor Ruler Sultan Ibrahim Ibni Almarhum Sultan Iskandar (pic) has added one of the most sought-after registration number plates to his collection – F1.
He bid for it for RM836,660.
This was the highest amount the Sultan of Johor has paid for a number plate, having won W1N for RM748,000 in 2014 and WWW1 for RM520,000 in 2012.
The W1N and WWW1 plates were used on Sultan Ibrahim’s Proton Suprima S and Proton Satria Neo respectively.

The other winning bidders for the “F” prefix were Sultan of Kelantan Sultan Muhammad V for F12 at RM110,000, Goh Fong Yee for F2 at RM514,800, Trans Penang Inns Sdn Bhd for F9 at RM404,800, PLI Trading Sdn Bhd for F7 at RM396,000, TSE Modul Inisiatif Sdn Bhd at RM385,000 for F8, Wee Ka Keng for F5 at RM366,520 and Herald Accord Sdn Bhd for F3 at RM344,300.
Other interesting bids were F333 which went to Lee Chan Char for RM355,000 and F888 which went to Wan Hazreek Putra Hussain Yusuf for RM188,000.
The Road Transport Depart­ment (JPJ) has received 11,683 registration forms bidding for the new Putrajaya “F” prefix, which is the second highest after the “WWW” series issued by JPJ in 2012.

On May 19, Deputy Transport Minister Datuk Abdul Aziz Kaprawi said vehicles registered in Putrajaya and Kuala Lumpur will have a new prefix of registration number beginning with “F” and “V” respectively.

Monday, November 9, 2015

How To Pay Singapore Traffic Summons/ LTA/ Fines Via Online? (Information Sharing)

Minor vs serious offences

Your traffic ticket/notice will indicate whether your traffic offence is serious or minor. If the ticket specifies an “offer of composition”, your offence is considered minor. You can pay a “composition” to settle the ticket/notice without going to court, provided you pay on time.
If there is no offer of composition, your offence is considered serious. You must attend court on the appointed date. If you plead guilty, the court will impose a sentence. If you claim trial, a date will be set for the case to be heard.

How to pay your traffic police fines


Online payment is available 2 working days after your offence date:

Kiosks and ATMs

You can use kiosks or ATMs to pay your traffic police fine:
  • AXS Stations (available 3 days after offence date)
  • SAM kiosks (available 2 working days after offence date)
  • iNETS kiosks (available 3 working days after offence date)


Send a cheque with the Notice of Traffic Offence (NTO) to:
Traffic Police Department, 10 Ubi Avenue 3, Singapore 408865
Cheques should be crossed and made payable to “Traffic Police”. Write the report number, vehicle number, your name and contact number on the reverse side of the cheque.

In person

Visit the Traffic Police Department:
10 Ubi Avenue 3, Singapore 408865
Weekdays: 8.30 am–5.30 pm
Saturdays: 8.30 am–1.00 pm
Closed Sundays & public holidays

How to pay your Land Transport Authority (LTA) fines


Online payment is available around 5 working days after your offence date:

Kiosks and ATMs

You can use kiosks or ATMs to pay your LTA fine 5 working days after your offence date:

Mobile application

Phone banking

Payment by phone banking is available 5 working days after your offence date:
  • DBS: 1800 111 1111
  • POSB: 1800 339 6666
  • OCBC: 1800 363 3333
  • UOB: 1800 222 2121


Please write the notice number, vehicle number, your name and contact number on the reverse of your cheque or money/postal/cashier’s order and mail it at least 3 working days before the expiry date of payment.
  • Cheques: Make it payable to “Land Transport Authority” and mail it to Singapore Post Centre Post Office, P.O Box 491, Singapore 914017.
  • Money/postal/cashier’s order: Made it payable to “Land Transport Authority” and mail it to 10 Sin Ming Drive, Singapore 575701.

In person

Visit designated LTA counters at:
10 Sin Ming Drive, Singapore 575701
Mon–Fri: 8.00 am–4.30 pm
Sat: 8.00 am–12.00 pm
Closed Sundays & public holidays

If your notice of traffic offence has expired

Use any AXS payment channels to plead guilty to the traffic offence. You will have to pay a court fine that is higher than the initial composition fine, but much lower than the court fine if you were to attend court. If you have missed the 5pm deadline on the court date, you have to attend the court hearing on the date and time stated in your notice of traffic offence.

If you think you have a good reason for committing the offence

If you think you have a good reason for committing the offence, you can try to mitigate the offence. Use any AXS payment channels and answer “Yes” when asked if you want to mitigate the offence. You will be required to attend a court hearing and explain your reasons to the judge.

If you feel your summons was not justifiable

If you feel that you did not commit the offence, or that the summons was not justifiable, you may make an appeal by writing to the Traffic Police or LTA:

Traffic Police appeals

Write to:
Chief Investigation Officer
Violation Reports
Investigation Branch
A: Traffic Police Department, 10 Ubi Avenue 3, Singapore 408865
E: SPF_TP_Summons_Processing@spf.gov.sg

LTA appeals

Write to:
- See more at: https://www.ecitizen.gov.sg/Topics/Pages/Traffic-fines-How-to-pay.aspx#sthash.OQXqXraL.dpuf

Sunday, October 25, 2015

New cameras to detect passing cars with outstanding summonses

KUALA LUMPUR: In a major new strategy against motorists with outstanding summonses, police will begin using 20 automated number plate recognition (ANPR) cameras in the next two months.
The cameras, which can be mounted on any police car, will be able to detect and flag any passing car whose registration number is linked to an outstanding summons in the Bukit Aman database.
Police will then be able to stop the vehicle and take necessary action against the driver.
The cameras will be deployed at strategic areas, including nine entry and exit points into the country which have been identified for their use.
Federal traffic police chief Senior Asst Comm Datuk Mohd Fuad Abdul Latiff said police would be looking at making a bigger dent against “hardcore traffic offenders” with the delivery of these cameras.
“A total of 1.06 million outstanding summonses have yet to be settled and we are looking at bringing down this number,” he said.

Vehicles used in criminal activities will be similarly flagged.
“Besides using the ANPR cameras to trace errant motorists, the CID and Narcotics Crime Investigation Department will also benefit from the use of the system,” SAC Mohd Fuad told reporters at Bukit Aman yesterday.
He said the ANPR image capturing hardware could be mounted on any police car deemed fit.
“The system has been designed so that the camera will be placed on the dashboard of our vehicle and will be aimed at oncoming vehicles.
“When a vehicle passes by, the camera will capture an image of the number plate and send it to the police database.
“If the number plate has any summonses tagged to it, then the system will inform our personnel and they can conduct an arrest or take appropriate measures,” he said.
SAC Mohd Fuad said the system would allow police to work smarter and avoid huge jams caused by setting up roadblocks.
He said they could also place the system on an unmarked police car.
The first phase of the ANPR would cost RM30mil and the devices would be linked to a centralized server in Bukit Aman.
On another matter, SAC Mohd Fuad, who is taking over the post of Bukit Aman’s Integrity and Standard Compliance Department deputy director, said that between January and September this year 4,940 road fatalities were recorded compared to 5,138 cases during the same period in 2014.
“Although the deaths have been reduced, we believe there is much room for improvement.
“Every death is serious to us and we would like to see as few road fatalities as possible,” he said.
SAC Mohd Fuad said the five states with the highest accidents cases were Selangor (104,105), Johor (49,814), Kuala Lumpur (47,942), Penang (29,734) and Perak (26,928).
“Motorcyclists and pillion riders still make up more than 60% of all road fatalities, with 3,098 of the 4,940 fatalities in that period,” he said.

Over 100,000 vehicles registered for VEP

SEGAMAT: More than 100,000 foreign-registered vehicles, especially from Singapore, have registered for the Vehicle Entry Permit (VEP) with the Transport Ministry.
Transport Minister Datuk Seri Liow Tiong Lai said the registration was still open for now.
“It is encouraging to see the registration of foreign-registered vehicles but a bit more time is needed until the ministry is ready.
“We won’t be making any more announcements (on the VEP implementation) until all the necessary process takes its course.”
“This is because Malaysia has many gateways into the country which also involves vehicles from Brunei, Indonesia and Thailand,” he told reporters after opening the Johor MCA convention yesterday.
It was reported that an administration fee of RM10 would be imposed during tag collection.
The VEP is renewable every five years.
The permit is implemented by the ministry via the Road Transport Department for foreign-registered vehicles entering Malaysia.
It will initially involve foreign-registered vehicles entering Malaysia through Johor and will be implemented at the other 12 road entry points in Malaysia gradually.
The other phases will cover Thailand, Brunei and Indonesia and then other designated entry points.
Meanwhile, MCA deputy president Datuk Dr Wee Ka Siong said Umno and MCA had always worked hand-in-hand and enjoyed good collaboration, which could be seen especially in Johor.
He said the good partnership was evident when Johor Mentri Besar Datuk Mohamed Khaled Nordin recently approved an allocation of RM3mil to 90 Chinese vernacular schools in the state.
“The Mentri Besar had informed us that the allocations, to be handed out in cash and cheques, were ready to be distributed,” he said in his speech at the Johor MCA Convention here.
Dr Wee had also informed Mohamed Khaled during a Sept 7 meeting on the need to have additional Chinese schools in Kota Masai, Adda Heights and Bandar Dato Onn due to the growing number of residents in new housing estates.
Besides Chinese education, Dr Wee also raised matters regarding religious lands and new village issues.

Urban Malaysian spend more for transport than Tokyo & Hong Kong

Even before those living in the Klang Valley saw an increase in fuel, toll and vehicle prices since the beginning of this year, they had already been spending more for transport than most countries in East Asia.
According to the World Bank’s Malaysia Economic Monitor June 2015 report, those living in Kuala Lumpur and other Malaysian cities spend almost 10 percent of their total expenditure on transportation.
The report pointed out that this is 59 percent higher than Hong Kong and Tokyo.
It is also higher than Seoul and Shanghai where their populace spend about eight percent of their total expenditure on transportation.
The data was derived from Oxford Economics in 2012, before the abolition of the fuel subsidy, the hike in toll prices and the increase in vehicle prices due to the weakening ringgit.
In mid-2012, RON95 fuel was RM1.90 compared with RM2.05 this month.
Last Thursday, toll operators also announced an increase in toll rates by up to 100 percent at 18 expressways.
Several top car brands including Toyota and Honda have also announced an increase in car prices due to the weakening ringgit, which has lost 30 percent of its value since the beginning of this year.
Private transportation factor
These factors are likely to further push up Malaysians’ expenditure on transport, which is already on the high end in the region.
The report attributed the high cost of transport to the “extensive reliance” on private transport.
This reliance has also contributed to severe congestion in Kuala Lumpur.
“According to the Works Ministry’s Highway Planning Unit, 38 percent of federal roads in peninsular Malaysia - many of which provide radial access into city centres - are classified as Level of Service ‘E’ or ‘F’, meaning that they are severely or extremely congested,” it said.
It estimated that traffic congestion cost between RM12.7 billion and RM24.7 billion, or 1.1 percent to 2.2 percent of Malaysia’s gross domestic product annually.
“Malaysia today is among the countries in the world with the highest incidence of private vehicle ownership.
“While the total population grew by about 10 percent to 28.3 million between 2005 and 2010, the number of registered private cars increased by over 40 percent over the same period,” it said

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